comScore

contact lenses

  1. Tech

    Contact Lenses With Thermal Vision May Soon Be Available

    If you love the freedom that contacts provide but wish the lenses could do more to enhance your night-hunting, a breakthrough at the University of Michigan may make thermal-seeking contacts a reality. I'll never miss prey in my peripheral again.

    Read on...
  2. Science

    Futuristic Contact Lenses Could Change Children’s Eye Shape, Prevent Nearsightedness

    I've always been able to count on my eyes to do two things, be bad and get worse. Pretty soon, though, kids may no longer have to worry about the second one. A team of scientists from the State University of New York (SUNY) College of Optometry is set to unveil their prototype for a new sort of contact lens that changes the shape of the wearer's eyes, preventing their nearsightedness from getting worse.

    Read on...
  3. Weird

    Trending Terror: Mary Sue Eyes

    The combination of Anime and American teenagers has produced a number of things we might be better off without. The suffixes -chan, -hime, and the word baka used without discrimination, not to mention an extensive new genre of slash fanfiction, and now: dangerous contact lenses.

    The New York Times reports on a new trend among young girls in America: circle lenses.

    Lady Gaga’s wider-than-life eyes [from the Bad Romance video] were most likely generated by a computer, but teenagers and young women nationwide have been copying them with special contact lenses imported from Asia. Known as circle lenses, these are colored contacts — sometimes in weird shades like violet and pink — that make the eyes appear larger because they cover not just the iris, as normal lenses do, but also part of the whites.

    Some girls are wearing them every day, like "mascara or eyeliner." The problem is... they're illegal to sell in the US and many doctors think that they are harmful to the eyes. The eyes that are wearing them, we mean.

    Read on...
© 2014 Geekosystem, LLC   |   About UsAdvertiseNewsletterJobsPrivacyUser AgreementDisclaimerContactArchives RSS

Dan Abrams, Founder